The pair, who’ve been together for two years, first met when Choudhury was crying on a bench in Darlaston.
He told Express and Star: ‘I’d not long overdosed and I was crying on a bench and Sean came over and asked if I was okay.
Adding that Sean gave him hope at his lowest point and has stood by him ever since.
Choudhury said that being an openly-gay Muslim made him feel like something of a ‘black sheep’ and that he ‘stood out like a sore thumb’ and often felt trapped between his sexuality and faith.
Although his family were’t present for the ceremony, Choudhury believes the wedding is significant progress for the Muslim and LGBT communities alike.
He added: ‘My family doesn’t want to come on the day, they just don’t want to see it, it’s too embarrassing for them.’